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41dxv9hycbl. sl1500
41dxv9hycbl. sl1500

Ancient Greek Bronze Museum Statue Replica of Satyrus (322) [Kitchen]

$29.30

Shipping options

Estimated to arrive by Fri, Jun 7th. Details
$5.90 via Economy shipping (1 to 10 business days) to United States
Ships from Greece Gr

Return policy

Full refund available within 30 days

Purchase protection

Catalog info

Payment options

Shipping options

Estimated to arrive by Fri, Jun 7th. Details
$5.90 via Economy shipping (1 to 10 business days) to United States
Ships from Greece Gr

Return policy

Full refund available within 30 days

Purchase protection

Catalog info

Payment options

Item traits

Category:

Home Décor

Quantity Available:

20 in stock

Condition:

New

ASIN:

B00GGJOAQY

binding:

Kitchen

format:

Kitchen

manufacturer:

Handmade

Brand:

Iconsgr

Listing details

Price discount:

5% off w/ $50.00 spent

Posted for sale:

More than a week ago

Item number:

239264814

Item description

Ancient Greek Bronze Museum Statue Replica Of Satyrus Code: 322 Dimensions: 10x5 cm 3.95x1.97 in Weight: 120gr Material: BRONZE Color: GREEN/GOLD OXIDIGATION This is a handmade Museum Statue Replica Of Satyrus made in Greece, from 100% bronze using the traditional lost wax technique. This is the same technique used by the ancient Greeks to create bronze sculptures and arsenal. The prototype which it was made by is a museum exhibit. The green / gold color is given through the process of oxidization Ancient Greek Bronze Museum Statue Replica Of Satyrus Dimensions: 10x5 cm 3.95x1.97 in Material: BRONZE Color: GREEN/GOLD OXIDIGATION In Greek mythology, a satyr (UK /ˈsætə/, US /ˈseɪtər/, Greek σάτυροςsatyros, pronounced [sátyros])[1] is one of a troop of male companions of Pan and Dionysus with goat-like (caprine) features, including a goat-tail, goat-like ears, and sometimes a goat-like phallus. By contrast, in Roman Mythology there is a similar concept with goat-like features, the faun being half-man, half-goat. Greek-speaking Romans often use the Greek term saturos when referring to the Latin faunus, and eventually syncretize the two. The female "Satyresses" were a late invention of poets - that roamed the woods and mountains. In myths they are often associated with pipe-playing. Satyrs acquired their goat-like aspect through later Roman conflation with Faunus, a carefree Italic nature spirit of similar characteristics and identified with the Greek god Pan. Hence satyrs are most commonly described in Latin literature as having the upper half of a man and the lower half of a goat, with a goat's tail in place of the Greek tradition of horse-tailed satyrs; therefore, satyrs became nearly identical with fauns. Mature satyrs are often depicted in Roman art with goat's horns, while juveniles are often shown with bony nubs on their foreheads. Additional Details ------------------------------ Package quantity: 1